New California Laws for 2013 (Part 16)
Part 16 in our ongoing series highlighting the new California laws for 2013. This segment includes Lesbian, gay, bisexual, and transgender businesses, Workplace Religious Freedom Law, Juvenile offenders, tattoo removal, communicable disease and more.
The California Legislature passed over 800 new laws for California residents and business and this series breaks downs those laws into digestible portions to help keep residents better informed. Readers can stop by and quickly scan a segment of new laws to learn what may impact them. Links to the legislature's full text of each new law will be also be included.
We invite your feedback to let us know what you think of this series.
California's New Laws for 2013 - Segment 16
- AB 1951 - Housing bonds.
- AB 1953 - Rental housing, tenant notice.
- AB 1955 - Public postsecondary education, campus law enforcement agency and student liaison.
- AB 1956 - Juvenile offenders, tattoo removal.
- AB 1960 - State contracts, reports. Lesbian, gay, bisexual, and transgender businesses.
- AB 1961 - Coho salmon, habitat.
- AB 1962 - Sonoma-Marin Area Rail Transit District.
- AB 1964 - California Workplace Religious Freedom Law. Outlaws employer discrimination against an employee or job applicant based on religious clothing or hairstyle.
- AB 1965 - Land use.
- AB 1966 - Natural resources, oil and gas, drilling.
- AB 1967 - Pupil instruction, health and science education, organ and tissue donation.
- AB 1971 - Theft of junk, metals, and secondhand materials.
- AB 1973 - Protected species, take, Ferguson Slide Permanent Restoration Project.
- AB 1985 - Trusts and estates, construction of instruments.
- AB 1986 - Redistricting.
- AB 1987 - Pupil instruction, independent study, leadership course.
- AB 1991 - Child care, exemption from licensure, public recreation programs.
- AB 1998 - County surplus property.
- AB 2005 - Oil spills, non-tank vessels, contingency plans and financial responsibility.
- AB 2006 - Credit union services.
- AB 2009 - Communicable disease, vaccinations.
All of California's Laws may be accessed via the State Legislature website.